Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Sandusky Register Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 28

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Sandusky Register (Newspaper) - March 20, 1927, Sandusky, Ohio Read Daily and Sunday By More Than Ten Thousand Families. 1c * * Sandusky Register Sandusky's Oldest Business Institution-P OUNDED' 182 2-Exclusive Associated Press (IP) Service FINAL EDITION * * * VOL. 10 5. NO. 6 8. >* . EIGHT CENTS SUNDAY LIFE TERMER VICTIM D RY FORCE SHAKEUP ORDERED Mellon Prepares to Put Agents Under Civil Service. . WASHINGTON, March 19 (IP) An order creating a bureau of prohibition and the office of prohibition commissioner and defining the duties of each, was issued today by Secretary Mellon in accordance with the reorganization act, passed during the closing of Congress. The order is effective April 1, and is expected to result in a shakeup of prohibition forces in that employes will be brought under civil service. To Name Now Chief The commissioner of prohibition, who probably will bo named next week, will bo- In charge of the administrative end of dry law enforcement, control of the policies remaining with Secretary Mellon end Assistant Secretary Andrews In charge of enforcement. An assistant commissioner and two deputies also will be appointed. In addition to the employes and agents now attached to the prohl-. bition unit, the commissioner will have charge of all deputy collectors of internal revenue, storekeepers, chemists and other employes now arc engaged In administrative or enforcement work. .Shuke-tip Seen Employes in the present prohibition unit, will be appointed by the commission subject tot the approval of Secretary Mellon and their ability to qualify under the civil service law. The prohibition service is expected to be on a complete civil service basis In about six months (Continued on Page 2, CoL 5; Eli's Handsomest BANK MANAGER BESTS BANDIT IN PISTOL DUEL mman Flees With Two Pals; Two Wounded in Interchange of Shots. BALTIMOHK, March 19 (JP)- Two bank employes were shot, one seriously In a fruitless attempt by three men to hold up tile Monument-st branch of the Provident Savings Bank today. Precipitate action of the lone gunman who took leading role. In cutting loose with a blasting fussl-lade of shots before he had gained access to the bank's ^unds, acted to frustrate the robbery. He was isJven off In a gun duel. Leaving two companions outside the gunman quietly approached the cage of Robert J. McNally. Jr., 20. teller, and fired point blank at him. McNally crumpled to the floor and out of range as Damon L. Gas-kln, the bank manager, whose coat had been clipped by a bullet leaped Into the fray. With bullets from Gaskln's guns flying about him, the bandit retreated, but near the door turned and firing the length of the room, struck Gaskln in .the tide. Gaskln kept his feet, however, and continued to fire. That one of his bullets may have found its mark was Indicated by a spatter of blood on a divan near the doorway. Witnesses 'aid the robber when he emerged d covered ono side of his face h his coat lapel. He and his two .npanlons sped away through a gathering crowd. Hospital physicians said McNally and Gaskln would recover. ITALIAN FLYER REPORTED SAFE De Pinedo Plans to Continue Trip Today Over Brazil. MANAOS, Brazil, March 19 (JP)- Commander Francesco De Pinedo, ntrepld Italian long distance aviator, who was thought to have been lost in the tropical Jungle of Western Brazil, landed at Guajara-Mlr-lm, about 650 miles Northwest of the placo from which he started Thursday and about the same distance Southwest of Manaos late today. He hoped to continue his flight Northward to Manaos Sunday morning. ^ De Pinedo and his two flying companions left San Luis De Cacer-'b, state of Matto Groess, Thursday continuation of their four-con-nt flight. Their plane, the e Maria, was being towed up Paraguay river, presumably In m of a favorable spot from ich to take off for the hazardous .ight over th# Jungle. Since that time, until today's news, silence enveloped tho expedition. OLD ISSUE IS REVIVED DY CANADA Reciprocity Proposal Treaty Recalls Yale's handsomest seniors, according to a vote taken by the senior class of the university, are Lawrence M. Noble, of Syracuse, N. Y., enrolled In the literary college, and William E. Minor, Jr., of Cincinnati, O., in the scientific school. Noble. >who Is working his way through ,Yale, Is the only man In the university who has won his "Y" in three major spcrta, while Minor is active In the student council. Both are shown above. Taf t\s Big Fight. WASHINGTON, March 19 (JP> -Tho cloak of official silence, which is wrapped about anything official Washington is unprepared to discuss, was thrown today over the shoulders of Premier MacKen-zie King's suggestions for a reciprocity arrangement between tho United States and Canada. Cahada Is ready to arrange a reciprocal trade treaty to cover tariff duties charged on mutual coast products and fish, the premier told the Canadian parliament, and Is also willing to meet President Coolldge half way In reducing oer-taln duties without awaiting congressional sanction. No Formal Offer Yet But official Washington, the txene of a historic battle over re-clprOfclty during the Taft regime, today knew only what It had seen In the newspapers about the Canadian premier's latest announcement. There were a few closely associated with tariff matters who said that, under the law, Mr. Coolldge could not change the tariff merely for reciprocal purposes; that ho had the power only to use the flexible provisions of the tariff act to meet competitive trade problems. In the main, however, official comment was held to the brief statements that the- remarks of Mac-Kenzle King revived memories of a long International parliamentary uproar which continued for many (Continued on Pago 2, Col. 4) TROOPS SUBDUE KANSAS RIOTERS Race Warfare Ends With1 Guards in Control; Business Places Close Early. COFFEY VILLE. Koru, March 19 (JP)-The military, coopcrat-1 n g with civil authorities, clamped down the lid on Cof-feyvllle tonight to prevent a recurrence of last night's race rioting In which feur persons were injured and the city hall stoned by a mob. All business houses, cafes, theatres and other puollc gathering! places were ordered closed at 9 p.; m. as a precautionary measure. j With the city under strict mill-; tarv rule, the situation remained outwardly quiet and authorities expressed confidence that there, would be no repetition of last, night's disorders which were preel POLICE BULLET KILLS CLUBBER I^eath Cheats Justice After Man Attacks Young Boy. DETROIT, M'.ch., March 19 f/P)-j Edward Ballard. 48, died today in a \ hospital of bullet wounds from a police officer's gun received after he had clubbed and trampled William Trustman, 11/year-old school boy In an alleyway last night. The boy, severely bruised and with a fractured thigh, will recover, physicians say. Officers questioned the dying man in connection with fatal clubbing and attacks upon two girls but Ballard was evasive In his replies, polico said. "This Is th,e best thing that could have happened to me," the dying man told Detective Lieut. Paul Wencel. "I know I am going to die." Ballard was heavily armed. A note book in his pocket contained the addresses of girls four to 11 years old and boys of the same age. Lieut. Fred Prahm of the homicide squad said there was no possible connection between Ballard end the slaying of Mrs. Grace Loomls, wife of Dr. Frank R. Loom-Is who was clubbed to death In her home Feb. 22. pltated when a group of whites clashed with blacks after unsuccessful attempts to seize a colored man held In the city Jail in connection with an assault on two white girls. Streets Cleared Orders to clear the streets at 0 p. m. tonight and tomorrow night were issued by Major E. L. Patterson, commanding three troops of national guard, cavalry here on advice of Mayor Elmer Joyce. Troops guarding the city hall, in which tho Jail Is located, were withdrawn and deployed along Union-st, a thoroughfare given over to business and amusement places for blacks. Curtis Smith, the man sought by the mob waB released after the girls were unable to Identify him, Sheriff W. D. McCrabb said. Rumors persisted, however, that Smith was In custody in a nearby; county. Several colored leaders protested to the military over the searching of blacks on downtown streets by soldiers. They said some colored citizens had m been stopped and searched for arms as many as 10 times. Meetings Barred Gatherings of blacks In cafes and barbershlpsp were broken up. The order Issued by the natlon-(Continued on Page 2, Col. 2) SARDINE ARGUMENT ENDS WITH MURDER ST. LOUIS, March 19 (JP)-Waldo Thikllng, 24, manager of a Plggly Wiggly grocery store, was shot and killed tcday by George Schultz, 60, a customer, who then sent a bullet through his own brain. Thikllng yesterday accused Schultz of attempting to steal a 21-cent can of sardines. Schultz protested he intended to pay for them. QurWeatherAian Nine Flee Jail TULSA. Okla., March 19 (JP)-Nine colored prisoners escaped from the county Jail here tonight after sawing a bar of their cell. The prisoners were in tho colored ward of the Jail on the fourth floor of the county courthouse and used strips of blankets to make a rope. The last to descend were &een by residents of a nearby hotel, but all had disappeared before officer* were notified. BOYS' CLUBROOMS REGULAR ARSENAL; MUCH LOOT FOUND OALDWELL, O., March 19 (JP)- Shades of Jesse James. A clique of \ 12 boys, all of grammar school age, I have been discovered to have; formed a club hero In a rudely constructed log cabin, which when raided revealed a cache of revolvers, fire arms, lariats, many other ; weapons and paraphernalia taken , from residences and business nous-j ea here. I The real facts of the boy's organization were not revealed by ! authorities but the youths were 'understood to have lived up to a set of Jjy-laws which they had drawn up and taken an initiation. Some of the boys were reported 13 years of age. Officers confiscated the loot found In the clubrocms. RILING HITS STKIKEll.S HAZLETON Pa., March 19 (JP) - Hard coal operators are Justified :n refusing reemployment to men who Incite Illegal strikes, under a decision handed down here today by Charles P. Nelll of Washington, umpire ot the anthracite conciliation board. FORECAST FOR OHIO-Rain and colder In South and ruin or sleet and colder In North portion Sunday and Sunday night, probably clearing Monday; continued colder Monday. Highest temperature yesterday 43 On same date last year....... 65 Lowest temperature yesterday 38 On same date last year....... 32 Precipitation yesterday .......58 0*h same date last year....... 0 Humidity: 8 a. in...35; noon.. 94 Sun rises today ..............G.34 Sun sets today..............G :43 Observation taken at 8 p. m. Wind and Weather Station. Abilene, N, Cloudy Chicago, NE, �ldy. Denver, N, Snow'.. Dijluth, N, Cloudy. Galveston, SIC. Cly. Huron. NE, Oldy... Jack'villo, K, PU'y. Memphis, S, Cleur. Miles City, SE. Clr. Phoenix. S.V, Clr. . l'oiiluud, N, C'Uly.. St Lou I a. NE. Cldy. R L City, NW, Clr. Suudutky. NK, (My Frisco, W, Clear.. . S S Marie. N"\V, Clr. 'CVash'gton, N, Clr. Med Hat, SB, Clr. . .44 it! 62 16 .36 38 38 30 1* 12 26 10 8 70 74 68 14 24 26 16 14 70 80 C6 . . 76 80 66 30 30 14 64 61 48 52 52 34 . . .02 0 .3 '* 0 0 63 56 14 1.52 0 WINTRY BLASTS TO GIVE SPRING SHIVERING BIRTH WASHINGTON, March 19 (JP)- Spring In her debut on Monday Is likely to get a cold reception. In the East, where recent warm weather ha* brought forth green grass and tree and flower buds, a cold spell with rain or snow Is predicted for Monday by the weather bureau. The West, which had a final blast of winter yesterday and today In the Rocky Mountain and Southwest sections, expects rising temperatures but the first day of spring will be greeted with a white blanket of snow four Inches deep, covering Colorado and Wyoming. The South also will have cold weather Monday, it Is predicted. However, by the wlddle of the week, warmer weather Is forecast for the East, although in the Mlddlewest and In the Ohio Valley sections by the end of next week, another cold spell Is listed. Officially, Spring arrives at 10 a. m., Monday. ^ _S 33 Known Dead In Two Tornadoes The Treasury Spokesman 34 36 24 10 3*i 43 38 12 62 66 52 12 20 28 24 10 5S 74 60 .. 24 28 0 . . .58 0 0 .10 0 Red Cross, Troops Rush Aid to Arkansas Communities Struck By Twisters. GREEN FORKST, Arfc., March 19 (JP)- Twenty-one persons were killed and more tlian 100 Injured by the tornado which struck this region late last night. Seventeen were killed at Green Forest and four at Denver, eight miles Northeast. The Injured Included 57 at the emergency, hospital here, 27 housed In homes around the town and 15 to 20 taken to-Eureka Springs. Two of the latter died today and one ether person was In a critical condition tonight. 11 Dead In First Storm Added to the fatalities caused by the storm in Saline-co on the preceding night, the 21 deaths In this xegton bring the two day's storm toll of Arkansas to 33. Red Cross workers and national guardsmen from Harrison were taking relief to the stricken area in the Northweet. section of the.state. Eleven viotlriw of the l^brm ttl Sallhe-co Thursday night were burled today. Relief measures there were well organized under local control at Benton, Southwest of here. The property loss was believed to have exceeded $200,000. s Hail and wind storms In Missouri, across the Arkansas line, did considerable property damage. Two persons were reported injured there. Freaks Of Stom The whirling wind visited Denver and Coin, other communities In Carroll-co but reports of death thero were disputed by later accounts and the number of Injured was not known here. One house at Green Forest was lifted clear of the tree tope by the tornado and set down again without serious harm to Its occupants. Another residence was borne away by the violence of tho storm and deposited in the middle of a road. Rescuers found the head of the household seated unhurt in his doorway smoking hl3 pipe. No one was hurt. TRAGEDY FOLLOWS TRAGEDY GREEN FOREST, Ark., March 19 (JP)-Crowning a day and night of tragedy in this storm-stricken town (Continued on Page 2, Col. 4) LAYER KILLED BY ANGRY MOB Wounded Man Thrown Into Stream to Drown. MAYO, Fla., March 19 (JP)-Berry Allen, of Mayo, was seized by a mob and thrown Into the Suwanee River late today while being taken to a Lako City hospital suffering from wounds received when his barrlcad-,ed home was dynamited by a sheriff's posse after he had shot and .killed Will Brock, range rider, and seriously wounded Deputy Sheriff Frank Murray. No effort, according to Lafayette-co authorities, was being made to recover h'.s body tonight. The tragedy had Its beginning this afternoon when Deputy Sheriff Murray, accompanied by his friend Brock, attempted to serve papers on Allen and remove his two children to a public Institution. Allen, witnesses said, opened fire and killed Brock and shot Murray in the stomach, Inflicting a possible fatal wound. PROBE FAILURE OF COOPERATIVE GRAIN COMPANY ....... -- Illinois - Legislators to Quiz Members of Chicago Board of Trade. CHICAGO, March 19 (/p)- Provided with a trunk load of exhibits and charging the Chl-' cago Board of Trade with Irregularities extending over 30 years, culminating In the $3,000,000 failure of the Grain Marketing Company last year, an Investigating committee of the Illinois general assembly today announced a formal Inquiry to open here next Friday. This Is one of several Investigations of alleged Irregularities of Board of Trapse practices, one other of which was Instituted by the Board of Trade Itself, for Its own protection. Representative Thomas Curran la chairman of the legislative committee which was created by the bill he introduced. The bill would divorce warehouse ownership from Board of Trade membership, making it impossible for a* warehouse operator to have an Interest in the grain he handles. Board of Trade members, employes of grain companies and public elevator men will be summoned to the Inquiry to give a picture of present day grain marketing, trading and warehousing, to the end, the committee announced, that U may be shown that the laws of 1870 to which grain handling still Is subject, are Insufficient for modern methods. Ohio Miners Persist In Wage Ultimatum; List Other Demands PLOT CONVICTED OF MURDER REVENGE Girl Thought Slain Returns to Bare Perjury at Trial. WILLIAMSBURG, Ky., March 19 (IP)-A woman scorned, a girl dissatisfied with home, and a tight-mouthed mountaineer, formed the eternal triangle in a case which resulted in the mountaineer being sentenced to life imprisonment for a murder that was never committed. Two of the three principals today disclosed the circumstances under which Mary Vlckery, 16-year-old, disappeared; some bones were found later In an abandoned mine shaft, and a woman's revenge sent Conley Drabney, 33, to the Frankfort reformatory under life sentence. The third principal, Marie Jackson, 27, was In Jail as a sequel. Her story has not been told. Missing Girl Returns. Mary Vlckery nppeared at her former home here today after being missing and believed dead since August, 1925, and broke a silence that has kept Dabney In prison for more than a year. "I d/sappeared from home because I was not happy with the home life with my father and stepmother," she said. "I had Conley Drabney take me in an automobile to a 'country railroad station. He left me there and drove away. I took the train to Cincinnati, where I worked in a woolen mill. Maintained Silence. "I heard about Dabney being .charged with killing me, but I did not want to be taken back home, so I kept still and did not reveal that I was still alive. I stood It as long as I could, and then decided to make It known that I was alive (Continued on Page 2, Col. 3) 'GASHAWK' IS GIVEN MAXIMUM PENALTY YOUNGSTOWN, O.. March 19 (JP) -Floyd Simmons, aged 18, the first of seven alleged "gashawks" to be arraigned In Juvenile court here, today was given the maximum sentence of a year in Jail and a fine of $10,000 when he pleaded guilty to contributing to the delinquency of a minor. A 13-year-old girl was Involved. Cases of others arrested in a Joint city and a county campaign against motorists who accost girls will be heard next week. SANDLKS' DAI GI1TF.R TO WEI) OTTAWA, O , March 19 i/P) The engagement of Miss Martin. Jane Sandlc;;, daughter of A. P. Sandles, Democratic candidate for governor at the last August primaries, to Clark H. Rice, jr., of Flndiay, was announced here tonight. The wedding will be held at the Sandler' home here on April 2. FRENCHY BALANESCO IS DENIED FREEDOM CLEVELAND, O., March 19 (.-Pi- The court of appeals today upheld the conviction several months ago of Ermll Balanesco, young medical student, who was found guilty of manslaughter following the death of his sweetheart, Dorothy Kirk, from a potion which he gave her. Unless the case is carried to the Supreme Ccurt, Balanesco will begin soon serving a sentence of from one to 20 years In the Mansfield reformatory. He the girl medicine, but denied he had any Intention of harming hsr. BELLA IRK, O., March 19 (JP) -Abolition of the miners' nml operators' Joint hoard of grievances, elimination of the penalty clause and "fair, and Just pay for stone from the first inch up" were among the demands voiced by the fifth sub-district, United Mine Workers of America, in closing Its convention here this afternoon. The points were set forth In the report of the scale committee which was adopted today. The report also demanded a two-year contract with operators from April, 1927, to March 31, 1929, and made the following recommendations: That no basic agreement should be signed unless all Internal differences be referred to their representative scale districts. That the best contract obtainable be sought on a basis of no reduction in wages. That any agreement so obtained be submitted to a referendum of the I miners for ratification. { The commi.tee named by John . Cllnque, president of the fifth sub-i district, to Investigate accusations 1 made against William Roy and 'CHICKENS YIELD 6 GOLD NUGGETS; SOURCE HUNTED WALLA WALLA, Wash., March 19 '(Jp)-Six gold nuggets taken from the craws of two chickens are on display here ut J. I). Walter's butcher shop, while Walter Is trying to ascertain from what ranch he obtained the chickens, live of the nuggets were taken from one lien, Mr. Walter said. Frank Ledvlnka.^JTormer Ohio miner officials, met this afternoon to organize. The committee will lay Its findings before the district board. James Kunlck made the accusations against the two men, declaring them guilty of malfeasance In office. Joe Angelo, International organizer, heretofore known as the "third party" In the accusations, appeared briefly before the convention today in his own behalf. ASKS WAGE PARLEY FAIRMOUNT. W. Va., March 19 (TP)-Van A. Blttner, International ', representative of the .United Mine j Workers, said today he would issue , invitation Monday to all coal opir-j ators In Northern West Virginia asking them to participate In a (Continued on Page 2, Col. 2) WRITER STRICKEN BIRMINGHAM, Ala., March 19 (JP, -Garrard Harris, associate editor of the Birmingham News, widely known writer and newspaper man, and a former United States district attorney for tho seventh Judicial district at Jackson. Mlsa., was found dead In bed this morning. Acute indigestion was assigned as the cause of his death. Ho was 52 yeurs old. Jumps In Front Of Gun To Protect Woman; Dies As Jilted Suitor Fires ANNOUNCE SALE MARSH HOUSE John R. Taylor Given As Buyer Valuable Property. I Annotmcement was made Satur-1 day of the sale of the E. H. Marsh property at the Southeast corner of i Washington and Franklln-sts, to John B. Taylor, local real estate man. i The property Includes the large Marsh residence, a stone structure, facing on Washlngton-st, for many years one of Sandusky's finest , homes, and a smaller brick houso 1 facing on Franklin-st. The property I has a frontage of 132 feet on Wash-i lngton-st'and 198 feet on Franklin-'.st. The unoccupied frontage of the | property is regarded as desirable j for residential or apartment bullci-I log purposes. Taylor, aside from confirming the ; report of the sale, would not incll-, cate whether anyone was associated with him in the purchase or wnat plans were in mind for the use of the Marsh home. The sale was made to Taylor by Miss Carolina Marsh of Philadelphia who was In (Continued on Page 2, Col. 3) IRON WORKER FALLS FROM 13TH FLOOR; 2 FINGERS SAVE LIFE CANTON ARMY CLEARS PATH TO SHANGHAI Shantung Troops Collapse On Sungkiang' Front and Beat Hasty Retreat. SHANGHAI, March 19 (JP)- By the collapse of the Shan-tungese defense on the Sungkiang front, the road to Shanghai has been opened to the attacking Cantonese armies and military authorities here anticipate they may rench the prize city within a couple of days. Their advance, however, may bo delayed by adverse weather conditions such as have been responsible for the delay in the Nationalist operations for the capture of Soo-chow. Tho collapse of the Northern line at Sungkiang which had been de-. fended by about 7,000 troops of the army of General Chang Tsung Chang, was brought about through, an outflanking movement by the Southern, or Nationalist forces. This move rendered untenable the Northern positions at Mlnhang and farther Eastward. The Northerners retreated hastily withovit the slightest attempt at resistance. Two thousand of them had arrived at Shanghai tonight. The collapse, though not unexpected, was not looked for so quickly. Naturally there is some anxiety over the possibility of clashes when the Nationalist troops arrive In Shanghai, but the foreign communities feel quite secure with nine* battalions of British troops and artillery strung around the settlement, with the forces of other nations within call and strong navat forces available in case of emergency. CINCINNATI, March 19 (JP)- His gallantry in saving the life of u woman acquaintance by Jumping between her and u revolver held hy her rejected admirer, cost the life of Walter Hall, 4i. here tonight. Hall was .-hot through the heart. Mrs. Fanny Nitsche, Norwood widow, whom lie tried to protect, was shot twice In th^ una. Her condition Is not serious. Police are searching for John Morris, 43, former hospital attendant, who the woman said fired the ihots. With Hall dead and Morris missing, the only details of the tragedy wire luui.ilied by Mrs. Nltt>chc. She'1 lelated that Morris had been so Insistent that she marry him that on several occasions he had lh:eutened to kill her unless she consent.d. It was to escape him. she said, that she went into the house ul a friend tonight alter the luid again refused to many him. When she came out of the liutisti an ar;,u-i:ient ensued unci Hall, attempted to act as peacemaker. It wa.s then, according to the woman, that M.jr-rls drew a revolver and began firing at her. Hall stepped between thein und one of the ballets pierced his heart'. The killing was the second In Greater Cincinnati m less than 2-i hcura, tho oilier boing that of Harold H. Fitch, whose body, riddled with bullets, wiw found near Reading, early today. NEW YORK, March 19 (/IV An iron worker, James Connolly, lost his balance "on the iron" 13 stories above the ground today and plunged toward the earth through the skel- i eton framework of a building under . construction. j He was saved by two fingers. i Three stories below the bare- ; cross piece from which he fell, his i arm struck a small platform used for a cage for workers. The mo- ! menltim loosened his grip, except for two fingers. j Willi a struggle, he swung him- ' self to the platform, amid the cheers of workers above who sent him to it hospital for treatment for i nothing more serious than two badly strained digits. > Jury Still fait CHICAGO, March 10 ,,-P, In an ! apparently hopeless deadlock after t deliberating for more than 55 hours, i a federal Jury considering the case j of 120 furniture manufacturing con- : cerns and individuals charged with violating the antitrust laws, still '. was trymg to reach a verdict to- j night. I HOTGUN GANG GETS $12,462 ;}."> Employes Terrorized By Seven Gunmen. CHICAGO, March 19-Seven men armed with shotguns raided the offices of the Continental Can Company today and after terrorizing 35 employes, escaped with a payroll ot $1'J,4(J3. The robbers entered the offices shortly after the employes hajl arrived for work. The leader walked to the cage ol Henry Schwerleseger. paymaster for years, where pay envelopes were being prepared, and thrusting his gun between the bars, fired. Then he shot off the lock of the casn-it~r's doo*. Women employes screamed but v,ere :.ulxlued by the six shot guru levelleed by as many robbers. Two of the raiders rushed Into the c.e-ie and seized a heavy stMt/ money box, with which thoy hur-I lied to an automobile. Two others' tore loc.-.e tho telephone switchboard connections. r 2 Dead in Storm DENVEK. Col , March 13 (fly- Two persons were dead and from : three to seven Inches of snow eOV-' wed Colorado and Wyoming tonigbt as one of the biggest storing ot tiut winter begun t� abate. ;